The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00066

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Number 27
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida August 8, 1980
FndShochtt
Price 35 Cents
|Jewish Agency for Israel
Treasurer Visits Tampa
pwinskv. treasurer. --------- ___~
| Lewinsky, treasurer,
ency for Israel, spoke
two dozen of Tampa's
rommunal leaders
lining. July 27, at the
national Hotel,
pd by Mrs. Hope
aresident of Tampa
federation, Lewinsky
the relationship be-
I Jewry, United States
[Jewry to Israel. "In
] strong Israel insures
ral of Jews every-
^id Lewinsky. "Like-
ened support for Israel
its ability to build a
with milk and honey
Worldwide, thus threat-
lives of Jews wherever
SWISH Agency for
ts roots planted some
Igo when the Jewish
Ititutionalized a dream
the Jewish Agency
stine. Communities
the world joined the
| to shape the instru-
would organize the
he exiles and build the
for statehood. Be-
and 1948, the agency
ig 350,000 Jews to
\ae\, establishing 200
settlements and
more than 30,000
rough youth Aluzah.
creation of the State
the Jewish Agency
(.7 million Jews to
eluding concentration
pvors and those fleeing
from North Africa
liddle East. Further-
1972, over 140,000
tl from the Soviet
in this period the
Btablished over 530
I settlements.
of governors of the
fciu-y, now composed of
Hope Barnett, president of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
meets with Akiva Lewinsky, treasurer of the Jewish Agency
in Israel. Lewinsky addressed a group of Tampa community
leadership about problems facing the Jewish Agency during
1981.
62 members representing Jewry
throughout the world, is perhaps
the most important Jewish
governing body in existence
today. Last year the TJF
allocated $301,933 or 52 percent
to UJA which allocates directly
to the Jewish Agency for Israel,
JDC, ORT, NYANA, HIAS and
the UI A.
If one thought remained
dominant throughout Lewinsky's
discussion, it was that the eco-
nomic cost of peace was greater
than the cost of war and for us
and our future generations, it is
worth the investment.
For more information con-
cerning the Jewish Agency for
Israel, the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, or any of the hundreds of
programs functioning around the
globe, contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Rabbi Kram Named Director
Of Miami Hittel Foundation
nai B'rith Hillel
announces the ap-
)f Rabbi Mark Kram
sition of executive
the B'nai B'rith Hillel
at the University of
past two years, Rabbi
Berved as the director
ai B'rith Hillel Foun-
he University of South
Tampa.
?ram helped to create
Iwish presence at USF
1 students, faculty and
pch community-wide
as hosting Soviet
l Alexander Ginsburg
bf the annual Inter-
Speakers Program of
USF brought more
I of important issues of
fncern to the Tampa
iram came to Tampa
"ide variety of ex-
He completed his
J degree at the Univer-
piouri. He received his
of Hebrew Letters
rabbinic ordination
brew Union College-
Institute of Religion
[in Cincinnati, Ohio in
&78.
Rabbi Mark Kram
He alao served for two years as
assistant regional director for the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
and as a rabbinic intern at the
Jewish Family Service of Cincin-
nati and the University of
Cincinnati Student Mental
Health Program. Rabbi Kram
worked with veterans of the com-
munity as Jewish chaplain at the
Tampa Veterans Administration
Hospital for nearly two years.
As part of the Religious
Israel Responds
To Sadat Message
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime" Minister Menachem
Begin, replying to a letter
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
sent him Sunday, has drafted a
message reportedly reviewing
Israel's positions in the
autonomy talks and detailing
what Israel called Egyptian
deviations from the Camp David
agreement which outlines the
autonomy scheme.
While the contents of the letter
were not publicly disclosed, it
was understood that Sadat asked
Begin for private assurances that
despite the Knesset action last
Thursday making united
Jerusalem the capital of Israel,
Jerusalem is still subject to
negotiations within the context
of the autonomy talks. According
to reports from Cairo, Sadat's
letter also stated that it was up to
Israel when talks on autonomy
would resume.
At a meeting with reporters, in
Cairo, Egyptian Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali said that
Sadat in his letter urged Begin
"to shoulder his commitments
under the Camp David
agreements and not put obstacles
in the way of peace."
ASKED when the talks might
resume, Ali said, "It is not our
problem now. It is up to Israel to
decide the way." He added that
the Knesset legislation on
Jerusalem was illegal and con-
trary to the Camp David accords.
Political circles in Jerusalem
observed that Jerusalem is not
mentioned in the accords but is
the subject of accompanying side
letters in which each of the
parties Egypt, Israel and the
United States set down their
positions on Jerusalem. In
Israel's view, these circles said,
the new law on Jerusalem "does
not deviate from the position
expressed by Prime Minister
Begin in his letter to President
Carter and therefore there is no
place for a new Egyptian reac-
tion."
The feeling in Jerusalem is that
the Egyptians want to postpone
the autonomy talks until after
the Presidential election in the
U.S. Anger is also being ex-
pressed over the frequent dif-
ficulties the Egyptians have
created in resuming the talks.
Begin said Sunday that if Sadat
wanted the negotiations to
resume he should do so "in
consultation with all the parties,
and not only when the Egyptian
President wants to do it."
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
who is also the head of Israel's
autonomy negotiating team,
said: "We don't stand there
waiting for someone to blow the
whistle to come. Of course, such
interruptions do not help the
negotiations."
MEANWHILE, according to
reports from Teheran, Iranian
President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr
said Monday that Israel had
committed an act of aggression
by declaring that united
Jerusalem is Israel's capital.
Charging that Israel was
entirely dependent on the United
States, he was quoted by the
official Pars news agency as
Continued on Page 10
XT
::
Studies Department at USF,
Rabbi Kram instructed a credit
course in the Holocaust and
helped organize the Judaic
Studies program.
His wife, Mindy, who has
instructed first aid at Hills-
borough Community College
since their arrival in Tampa, and
son Joshua will join Mark in their
relocation to Miami in August.
Local Jewish community
leaders reacted to Rabbi Kram's
promotion:
"I know that this is a step up
for Rabbi Kram and a larger
responsibility," said Hope
Barnett, president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation. "We wish
him well but will certainly miss
his warmth and the good feelings
that he helped to promote on
campus."
Joel Karpay. the first president
of the Florida State Hillel
Organization and currently a
member of the Hillel board and
the board of Tampa Jewish
Federation, observed: "I wish
Rabbi Kram good luck. He
helped build a strong student
body. During this interim period,
David Dee, a student at USF who
has served as program assistant,
will take charge at Hillel."
A warenessEmerging
Arab Women Seek
lISTew Freedoms
I By DR. HARRIS SCHOENBERG
Prominent Palestinian
feminists concede that Israel
treats Arab women better than
they are treated anywhere else in
the Middle East. Such leading
Palestinian intellectuals v as
Raymonda Hawa Tawil and
Sahar Khalifa openly admit, as
Mrs. Khalifa is quoted as saying,
that the status of women "is
better here on the West Bank
than elsewhere in the region."
Such honesty in confessing
I indirectly the absurdity of
Palestine Liberation
Organization charges that Israel
and Zionism cause the plight of
Palestinian women, charges that
were aired at what was officially
titled the World Conference of
the United Nations Decade for
Women in Copenhagen, July 14-
30, is refreshing, and in the case
of Ma. Tawil, fends credibility to
her expressed desire to ac-
commodate her nationalist
yearnings within the framework
of peace with Israel.
MS. TAWIL explains her
predicament as both a nationalist
and a feminist in her recent book,
My Home, My Prison. She
complains that Arab men show
little regard for women. Personal
freedom is quite alien to Arab
raditions of male supremacy, she
bserves.
Beyond the well-known
deprivations of civil, political,
aconomic and social rights which
Arab women suffer, Ms. Tawil
reveals that they are not sup-
posed to giggle or laugh, so as to
avoid a reputation for being
frivolous. On best behavior is a
woman who is quiet, obedient,
and submissive. Men are
responsible for the behavior of
their women. A man who fails to
.punish the "misdeeds" of his
daughter, sister or wife is con-
sidered derelict and immoral.
The settlements policy of
Israel in the territories obviously
generates controversy. But with
regard to women's rights, there
can be no doubt. Under Israeli
rule, Arab women have achieved
a degree of emancipation not
otherwise tolerated in the Middle
East. Under Arab rule, the more
intelligent fear, they would
Continued on Page 8


Tac/enru*
of Tamp*
Pnday. Augusts,
Congregation Kol Ami to Honor Rabbi
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sen at -J ;e and aa
Jewish Families Share
'Sunday Experience'
By KKESL.A PTL.A

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'Grand Book Sale'
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- -a Jeuish Social Sen. u:e<. *eceivt$'
- ftuaajanj Resettlement Pro^tim whick\
students of Congregation Kol Am]
School Representing the school are <:udenti:\
-5 and Lauren Harris, plus Education and Youth]
D' Helene Silierman, and Rabbi Leonai]
JCC Swim Team Wins Rematch
9m

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3k qtfnfl
JhoA rJoUJK
B) LESLIE AIDMA.N
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hnl
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Tamp* Jewish Com
amity Center Team woo the
-- y --. :- : '- -'
Pet* and Orlando JCC s on July
:he Orlando pool The team

Those from Ti
.av eocventaoc axaade
aad Lea Lack
who attended this ealightming :-
BaU Asaer Mark Greeawald.
I nafe
Betay
a.-.- Gil

/
|
I
:-:
-.:' Rabbi aad Mrs
son of Or. aad Mrs Herbert
of Roatyn. Long Island. N Y were married on JaVj
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. a was not before they sad
bam royally entertained by many friends and family members
In May. a law school classmate of Betsy s. MiebeW Lord.
hosted a shower in the bride s honor op in Gainesville where
attends University of Florida School of Law In June, a
shower branch was hosted in Tampa bv Gail Hsrsch and
Sandy Diagfeider
Tbh wn guests and members of the bride and
groom's families were entertamed at a dinner on the Friday
evening precec:r.g the wedding The hosts for that evening
included Lilly aa and EUiot Oaiaaoo Jaaet and .Albert
Silverman. Golda and Gordon Braahid. Millie aad Walter
Woo If Rath and Al Wagner Dork T'ehler aad So* Wait
zer following the onaacr the bnde and groom received then"
*eddmg bless Iobath services at the temple
On the Saturday morning before the wedding, a brunch
aa .-.-.- ..-. the :.v..pie i mmma tt tim. mmu at Mkjx* aad Z=
Paateraaek. Co-hosting this branch were Aadrey and .Alfred
Haaheaatock. Jadnh aad Stanley Roaeakraaa. Barbara aad
Gary Aker. aad Aaa* aad Bernard Kaator. Lastly, the parents
m hosted the renearsai dinner at the L'njversitv
Oub
Marvya aad BID Baraea. who are members of
CocgregatKa Koi Am: wnere Manlyn serves as corresponding
secretary and board memberi just returned from a marvelous
*eek *ur le Yugoslavia. Turkey. Italy and Greece. The
trip was sponsored by Fidelity Union Lose Insurance Company
which hosted 100 of their top sales producers on tins .Adriatic
tour
The tnp began in Dubrovmk. Yugoslavia and included a
cruise of the coastline with a visit to the is and of Kortnla It
Deluded visits to Istanbul and Venice, ending op in Moo
tenegro What fantastic memories you most be enjoying!
Congratulations to Beverly aad Lem Lerunaa. of
Honaton, Tex on the birth of a daughter.. Aasf MicaeUe
Lrrksaaa. (Beverly is the former Beverly Roamhlitt of
Tampa.) The baby was born on July 22. weighed 7'i pounds
and was almost 20 inches long. Proud grandparents are Doris
aad Frank Roaeablaat of Tampa and Mr. aad Mia. Mort
Levsaaea of Norfolk, Va. Other proud relatives indude Aunt
and Uncle. Nancy aad David Laaaky. Great-Grandmother,
Mrs Nathaa Raaeahlatt, (who welcomes Andi aa her 22nd
great-grandchild), and Great-Aunt, Mrs A.R. Berger all of
Tampa. Sara Li i inane, the baby's older sister, is as excited
about Andi's arrival aa the rest of her relatives are-
members from Tampa B'nai B nth Youth
js Pre-School has already :x
td-raaar for the year a:v
--i ---*- .'. zrs.:ec s. :_mc :c 5
-=a= Jaae Fmkeistein 8
d at work They- are asking 8
rwarhora .Any kind of
- -eain ~c I -
tfyoa have a favorite
in on special forms available 1
the recipe at home and just %
be one fantastic project M%
We know there are a lot of a
hear from you as soon as 8

:-:
Many
aireac? -^
... .^ .,._ -..__. ._ .. .._.
a acceptable, and a speaal sectm
that chidien can enjoy fixiag So
or recipes, yon can either fill then
at the JCC front desk or write oui
drop it off at the JCC This w0
everybody win jast help a little
good cooks oat there, so let us
peaaaac
raary evenmg. Jury 18, was a special evening for If
Congregatioo Kol .Am: The Sabbath service that evening was %
conducted by their new rabb. Rabbi Leonard Roseathal. |
Fouowmg services, a lovely Oneg Shabbat was hosted by the >:'
Kaater. 1 an aad Suvennaa families On Aug. 15. the
congregation will be having a spec a service m honor of their g
new rabbi and ha wife Jady To succeed the service, an extra ft:
special Oneg Shabbat is in the planning Barbie Leviae bjft
"-.--*--- tax :". _.\e-. :-. pka this aaaa] We aaald ktat !^e :
to add our personal welcome to Rabbi Leonard and Judv :
Rosentha.
>-r-.eral members of our local Jewish War Veterans S
sanriBip the Albert .Aronoviu Post No. 3731. were recently '.
honored with appointments to various positions within the >:
organization Fred Kau was appointed by rit x
headquarters to be a member of the V A Yohmtarv Service y:
AcHTaory Committee at the V A Hospital He will coordinate:::
all activities between the Post and the V A Hospital Then at:::
the recent state convention, five members were appointed to:::
the following positions: Jadge Ralph Steinberg to national I
deputy judge advocate. In addition, be was elected to the post x
:ate judge advocate. Dr. Moe ChardkofI to national deputv g
--.--.-. Barney Aston :o aatinaal ciepu'.v hosp:tai officer *
Hank Laasberg to national deputy chaplain, and Ben Gutkm :|:
to national deputy quartermaster.
Our heartiest congratulations to all of you
Our best wishes to Morris Weanaaa. who was recently I
aected by the Department of Florida's .American Legion to be i
one of five delegates from Hillsborough County to go to the :::
American Legion National Convention in Boston, which was :::
held this month. Moms is a member of the USS. Tampa Post <
5. and presently serves as a member of the Albert Aronoviu ft
Post 373 of the Jewish War Veterans and a member of ft':
Congregation Rodeph Sholom. We are pleased to tell you about 1
our community members who continuously remain active and S
vital contributors to making the Tampa Jewish community a ft
better place. Our congratulations again to you. Morris.
CORRECTION: When mtroducing a*new couple. Dr. I
Edward aad Saasa Laaki a few editions ago, I stated that :ft
^T^1." u dCt0r 0f Wc^cology. which he is but 1
oo^^cla>pharncology M subspeoalky of psycluatry :
Therefore. Eward a a psychiatrist not a '
excuse us
psychologist. Please
Organization went to this year's BBYO District 5 Convention.
:: __l:-l____I__1J -* .w.. ** *- -f v._. r___l:____

which was held recently at the University of North Carolina in
Charlotte District 5 BBYO is made up of the following states:
Florida. Maryland. Virginia. Georgia. North Carolina and
South Carolina. Over 200 youths attended this five-day con-
vention. Some of the programs for the week mrhided
processions, elections of the final District 5 board of directors,
Jewish awaaeaass for today's Jewish
fmmM!!LL^, nm; "*" moved Tuat Jvwt one year aao 3
SnvLi SLJ. ^vedbere to go mto business. specificaUy Association Grou? I
1'i'l' Admuustrators (a company which deal, in? |
^^r^T SrXH Ca^Uw^rS^S
-n)oy tennis, rwunmmg and reading. Glad you are here. Lou! i
and programs on
mmM
scores were Tampa: 251,1
Orlando: 199. and St Pete: 126/
High point scores indude: I
Colleen Ryan, who swept the 6
and under events Matt lane,
winner of the 6 and under
backstroke and butterfly: Kid
Greenbaum and Steve
Finklestein. who scored in all the
* and under events: Clara Booth]
and Sean Ryan for the 10 udj
under: Theresa Forester, who
made an A" time in the 50 raid
free style of 31.59: Ray Noriep
in the 12 and under division; I
Micky and Katy Ryan and Lit
BlarwWI in the 14 and under age I
group, and .Allison Blaisdell in |
the 15-18 division.
We have a big team, and even I
if we don't win al firs: places, we |
can add lots of paints due to our j
depth." said coach Lynn Har-
ckman. Aquatic director Tin]
Stoker said this year s team is
the largest one the Tampa JCC |
has had in several years
The swim team will travel to I
St. Pete on Aug. 10 to face the
Orlando and St. Pete teams|
agian.
Lois Schneider drau-s J,
winning names, while Mh"
Feldman, right, looks on.
The mmm^'J^jSA
with daughter \an ana s^
Ray aad Richan


Friday, Augusta, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
L.A. Educator Heads Jewish Teens Have 'Summer
Communal Workers
Prof. Gerald B. Bubis has been
elected president of the Con-
ference of Jewish Communal
Service, the major professional
organization for individuals
working within the Jewish
community in the United States
and Canada.
Bubis, who was elected to
office at the Conference's recent
convention in Denver, Col., is
director of the School of Jewish
Communal Service and the
Alfred Gottschalk Professor of
Jewish Communal Service at the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in Los
Angeles.
He is the first university
educator to be elected to the
prestigious position, considered
the highest in the field, and only
the second Los Angeles resident.
THE FIELD of Jewish
communal service consists of all
individuals who in any way are
professionally working on behalf
of the Jewish community.
Founded in 1899, the Conference
of Jewish Communal Service
serves more than 3,100 members
in 320 local and national Jewish
organizations, as a broad forum
for all professional concerns.
The Conference consists of
eight constituent organizations
including the professional
associations of Jewish Vocational
Service Workers; Family, Child
and Health Workers; Jewish
Center Workers; Jewish
Federation Personnel and
Community Organization
Professionals; Community
Relations Workers; Homes for
the Aged Executives; the
National Council for Jewish
Education; and the National
Association of Synagogue
Administrators.
Bubis plans to be an active
president, bringing his special
knowledge of the field to his new
position. In professional life,
Bubis administers one of the
major training programs for
Jewish communal workers and is
a major influence on the field.
Prof. Bubis
"I want to work even more
closely with all the constituent
groups to help strengthen them. I
also hope to work with other
groups outside of the Conference,
such as schools, synagogue
movements and lay groups, to
help strengthen Jewish life. We
must all work closely together so
that we can adapt to the changes
and growth in our communities,"
Bubis said.
BUBIS succeeds Bernard
Olshansky, executive director of
the Combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Greater Boston.
Elected with him were vice
presidents William Budd,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of Min-
neapolis; Sophie Engel, con-
sultant on aging to the Council of
Jewish Federations in New York;
and Dr. Leivy Smolar, president
of Baltimore Hebrew College.
The newly elected secretary for
the Conference of Jewish Service
is Dr. Saul Hofstein, consultant
on family services to the
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York City, and
the new treasurer will be Belle
Likover, assistant director of the
Cleveland Jewish Community
Center.
;::::y:::v:::;:;:;:::::::::::::::::::;:;:::::;:::;:::-::::>:r:::-:::::::::::::::::x:::::::::::::::::>::
I Kosher Lunch Menu
i Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
S Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
j: Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
v Blakley, site mananer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF AUG. 11 15
Monday: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Tomato Gumbo, Grits,
Molded Lime Salad with Pineapple, Whole Wheat Bread,
Sugar Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
\'i Tuesday: OU-Fashioned Beef Stew, Chopped Turnip Greens,
Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge (Thousand Island
Dressing), Whole Wheat Bread, Peach Cobbler, Coffee or
Tea.
I| Wednesday: Broiled Paprika Chicken, Yellow Rice, BeetCubes,
Applesauce, Cuban Bread, Peanut Butter Cake, Coffee or
Tea.
I Thursday: Hot Turkey Salad, Whipped Sweet Potato, Mixed
Vegetables, Cole Slaw, Parve Dinner Roll, Chilled Purple
Plums, Coffee or Tea.
* Friday: Meat Loaf with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Chopped
Spinach, Grated Carrot, Salad with Pineapple. Whole
Wheat Bread, Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail,
Coffee or Tea.
WEEK OF AUG. 18 22
| Monday: Swedish Meatballs. Parsley Noodles, Green Beans,
Cinnamon Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Peanut
| Butter Cookies, Coffee or Tea.
jj; Tuesday: Shake & Bake Chicken, Blackeyed Peaa, Collard
g Greens, Apple Juice, Parve Cornbread, Sweet Potato Pie,
$ Coffee or Tea.
Wednesday: Roast Beef with Gravy, Whipped Potatoes,
Stewed Tomatoes, Cole Slaw. Whole Wheat Bread, Lime
Gelatin with Pears, Coffee or Tea.
Thursday: Sliced Turkey with Gravy, Peas & Carrots, Baked
6 r\__-___r______ri___I_____UJI.i G.l-J Parva TllTinT
II
Experience in Israel*
NEW YORK Colse to 280
Jewish teenagers are enjoying a
40-day "Summer Experience in
Israel" that is deeply involving
them with the past and present of
Jewish life and giving them an
opportunity to engage in a
"people-to-people" experience
with Israeli youth.
The teenagers are from 24
North American Jewish Com-
munity Centers and one camp
Camp Naomi in Massachusetts.
The unique "Summer
Experience in Israel for Youth"
program is conducted by JWB in
cooperation with the JCCs and
Camp and the American Zionist
Youth Foundation. Leonard
Rubin, JWB program associate,
is coordinating the program in
the U.S., and Marvin Goldish of
the JWB Israel Headquarters is
coordinating the program in
Israel.
Highlights of the JCC/JWB
"Summer Experience in Israel for
Youth" included three seminars
at the Shalom Hartman
Institute; visits to Israeli
Community Centers; four days
on a moshav an agricultural
community in which members
own their homes and some land
and work together in fields
controlled by the moshav; a two-
day Jewish Awareness Seminar;
the Massua Program, a four-day
seminar on the Holocaust; a
special Tisha B'Av Program, and
a lecture at and tour of Yad
Vashem.
The 26 participants from Camp
Naomi are visiting Israel for four
weeks and will return to Camp
Naomi to serve as counselors-in-
training (CITs) for four weeks.
They will visit Israeli day camps
and participate in special
leadership training seminars to
discuss how they can integrate
their experiences in Israel with
their activities and programs at
Camp Naomi. The expectation is
that there will be additional CIT
groups for 1981.
At the Shalom Hartman
Institute in Jerusalem, Center
teenagers took part in three
seminars: "Focus on Israel:
Eternal Light
WFLA, in cooperation
with the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, will air
the Eternal Light Program.
WFLA will air a High
Holiday program on Sept. 7,
at 7:30 a.m. on Dec. 7 at 7:30
a.m. a Chanukah program
will be broadcast, and two
additional films will be aired
during the early part of 1981.
Expectations and Realities";
"Varieties of Human Experience
in Judaism"; and "The Challenge
of Shabbat in Modem Israel."
The North American youth
have visited Israeli Centers that
are "twinned" with Centers back
home in the Center-to-Center
Project conducted by JWB and
the Israel Corporation of
Community Centers.
The young men and women
also took part in a seminar at
Beth Hatfutzoth the Museum
of the Diaspora. They gained new
insights in the contributions of
Israeli youth to their homeland
through the Gadna program.
where they experienced a bit of
Israeli Army life. They lived
three days in the homes of
Israeli families to get a better
understanding of everyday life in
Israel. They toured Jerusalem,
the Gaili, the Negev, Haifa, Tel
Dressing, Orange Cranberry Molded Salad, Parve Dinner
Roll, Chilled Peaches, Coffee or Tea.
i Friday: Stuffed Cabbage Casserole. Yellow Corn. Tossed Salad
with Green Peppers (French Dressing), Parve Whole
f; Wheat Bread. Fruit Cocktail. Coffee or Tea.
Executive Secretary,
full time, Jewish social
agency. Experienced only.
40 hour week, shorthand,
typing, administrative
background. 344-5795.
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Wedding?
Contact Bennie Stevens
Orchestra
626-7748
4806 W. GRAY ST.
TAMPA FLA 33608
(813)87*3210
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APPROVED FLIGHT KENNELS
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BOARDING KENNEL
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Aviv, Jaffa, and other places,
climbed Massada. and took part
in programs at Nature Study
Centers: Ein Gedi, Sde Boker
and others.
JWB is the Association of
JCCs, Ys, and Camps throughout
North America, the U.S.
Government-accredited agency
for serving Jewish military
families and VA hospital
patients, and a leading North
American agency in
strengthening informal Jewish
education and culture. It con-
ducts a wide variety of Israel-
related programs and is the
North American affiliate of the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federation, the UJA-Federation
Joint Campaign of Greater New
York, and Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHAs.
Be Sure to Vote ...
Absentee Ballot if Necessary!
Registered voters who will be out-of-town on
Primary Day, Sept. 9, or on Runoff Day, Oct. 2,
should follow the procedures listed here to make
sure that their vote counts:
Hillsborough County residents at home now
should call the Superintendent of Elections at 272-
5850 and ask for an absentee ballot. They will be
required to give their full name as it appears on
their Voter Registration Card, date of birth, local
address and telephone number, and a forwarding
address.
Hillsborough County residents who are already
out-of-town may write to the Superintendent of
Elections, Hillsborough County Courthouse, Rm.
107, Tampa 33602, and ask that an absentee ballot
be sent them. Inquiries should include the in-
formation listed above.
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Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Auguatg ,
I Women's Rights Mystique
At least part of the mystique of the women's I
I movement involves the notion that women are more i
:;: level-headed than men, that they would not fall |
I such easy prey to angry denunciations of one I
another in political confrontation and that, there- :?
1 fore, in the end there would be less likelihood of 1
a future wars were women finally to assume their
| rightful fifty-fifty role as leaders on the national and I
world scene.
Also included in the mystique is the notion that :j:j
I women, because they are the biological bearers of I
1 future generations, would be less inclined to commit 8
them to battle than men are, whose role in the ?:
I reproductive process is distant, detached, often ij-i
indifferent if not outright hostile to their heirs once I
g they appear on the scene.
This latter is a strange argument to make in I
the cause of women's equality because it emphasizes ;:
I what would seem to be the inherently emotional1
:: nature of women as opposed to men and places into 1
g question the supposition that women are in fact |
g more level-headed than men in their petty squab- i
| bles. These two qualities don't seem to square.
For ourselves, we would prefer to see the
seeming contradiction here as a paradox and to >:j
g believe that women are in fact less petty, more i
I reasonable, and therefore less warlike. We say |
:* would prefer because the just-concluded United 1
: Nations Decade for Women conference in Si
:: Copenhagen shows no such thing.
Replay at Copenhagen
Despite their best efforts, the conference in
:* Copenhagen was once again swamped by the crude
g politics of the Communist and Third World-,
Si dominated delegations. Rather than to examine the
::: prospects for women during the years ahead to
1 achieve true equality, especially in areas of the
: world where today women are absolute slaves, the
:; conference became fixated upon "Palestinian"
;i|: women and their "slavery" at the hands of the
occupying
I In
Zionists.
essence, at Copenhagen, precisely as at
I Mexico City in 1975, the women delegates acted
jS just like men. They fought over self-perpetuating
|: myths just like men do. They defeated their own
g best interests.
It is a bitter observation we make, but in their
:* behavior at Copenhagen, the women demonstrated
that, being like men, they should in fact have sexual
equality. They are no more level-headed than men,
no less petty. Why not be equal in man's cupidity?
Autonomy Jabberwocky
A basic trouble is that full autonomy "has
:| never been defined." These are the words of no less
I an authority than Sol Linowitz, the chief United
States negotiator in the talks.
Prime Minister Begin and most Israelis believe
:| that autonomy as proposed by Sadat would be a
Palestinian state in all but name. Egypt asserts
that Begin's concept of autonomy is only a means
for maintaining Israeli sovereignty '~
territories.
1
i
!
over the
S
And then there is Opposition Labor leader $
g Shimon Peres, who has declared, "Autonomy is less
than independence and more than the present
situation. But where exactly is the middle?" These
were his words after his meeting earlier in April $
:| with President Carter at the White House. Not only
:| does he not tell us anything, he asks us questions I
into the bargain. In all this confusion among the 1
I principals themselves, we are reminded of the I
S jabberwocky of Lewis Carroll. Someone had better
a come up with some translations here. Quick.
;:*:*x*:*:*x;x^^
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bualnei
i Office: 3605 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla. SSBOI
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office: 130 N.E. 6 St., Miami. Fla. 33132
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Aasoclate Editor
t fno Shochti
The Jewish Ftarialaa Does Not Guarantee The Kaehnith
Of The Merchandise Ad verttsed In lu Columns '
Published Frjttays Weekly: September thruuih May
Bl Weekly: Jane tjtrouirh August by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Clans Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. I 8PS471 tin
Pteaae send notification (Form MT0) regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Boa 01M7I. Miami, Fla. SSI01.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-IS.M
Out of Town Upon Resjuest.
Th. i. mimSi f m >'ii,ui nssuMaMa su Inf last >opie ntssivlns ih* pap*r who havt not aubaeribed |
> illn < n\ aillSIIIIWM Ihisiull i>rnifmrni wllh Ihe towlar, Krdratton of Tampa whrby II SDsvr
warl I,,. i..l ii.ifn li'-ii """''i.....- l,,r ^-*ih" nplMtnlnlh.-t.aiH-i Anvot,* wlthlng tocanr*! lurh a .
.,,,..... n .1., .(. .. .,, th. I- Mta-mlKm f
On Dealing With the Exodus
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
JERUSALEM Public
opinion polls are at present
an anathema to both Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
and the official Opposition
Leader, Shimon Peres. The
Prime Minister ridicules
them for purporting to
show the Government *s
unpopularity. Peres decries
their value as suggesting
that his rival within the
Labor Party, Yitzhak
Rabin, is a better can-
didate to succeed Begin.
But one recent poll,
which neither the leaders
nor anyone in the political
community is taking
lightly, relates to the
public mood to the malaise
which one senses at vir-
tually all levels of society
and to the possibility of
large-scale emigration of
Jews from Israel.
THE POLL conducted by
PORI, one) of Israels most
reliable polling organizations for
the Wad'ng morning paper
Ha'arete, suggested that almost
one in every 20 adults is planning
to leave the country "in the
forseeable future." The poll
claims that 4.9 percent of Israelis
over 17 that's almost 100,000
people are in fact planning to
quit definitely and settle per-
manently elsewhere.
Worse still, another 6 percent
are "thinking seriously" about
emigrating soon. A similar poll
conducted four years ago yielded
comparable figures of 2 percent
and 2.8 percent.
A key factor in assessing
Yerida (emigration), is that since
the inception of the Zionist idea
and the treking here of large
numbers of settlers, there have
LESSON IN U1STDRV
*Whtn toy Dart'moved
n.r capital folkmtoknj
maWtta'iMdrikl
nottjeardofflft
cf/ycfLorrfm
always been those who fcftj
the promise and who uT'
pastures elsewhere, $1
important, however, is the .
Yerida is now regarded JH
stigmas are attached to it
who are the people that
leaving.
FOR MOST of the a
history, Yerida was regarded L
the dark antithesis of Ali^k,
symptom of failure, int
negated, just as Auyek
lifeblood of the State, wasij,
warmly endorsed. In
years, there has been a
change in this perception. U
imperceptibly almost, Yerida]
become an accepted facet i
national condition, legit
even in the eyes of the
ardent ideologues.
Shortly before being ,
from power in 1977, the
Prime Minister, Yitzhak
delivered a stinging blow (_,
those young Israelis ebon,
leave in the country's time i
need "renegades," sjg
traitors, he dubbed them. ,
attempt to depict Yordim'z\
shameful light proved a shot i
the dark. It is now condoned i
accommodated to far more i
ever before. People can, witL.
fear of ostracism, talk proudly i
their sons, brothers, sisters i
settled happily abroad.
In the past days of poati.
thinking, an apt joke referred j
Israel's best-kept military am
being that the nation hid
population of but two milli
"This was just to confuse
enemy," the joke ran. "One I
only to walk down Dizenj,.
Street on a Saturday night I
realize that there are well i
five million." This joke has
been dismally turned on its h
"Israel's enemies are fooled in
believing there are three millic
plus Jews here. What about:
those hundreds of thousa
settled outside the country?"
WHAT ABOUT the hu]
dreds of thousands?" 7
magazine and the British Sun
Times are the latest am._,
serious journals and con
mentators to gamble with tl
numbers game. The Suni
Times asserted that 800,0
Continued on Page
The Struggle for Fair Housing
Friday, August 8, 1980
Volume 2
26 AB 5740
Number 27
Twelve years after Congress,
by a vote of 250 to 171, passed
Fair Housing legislation after a
long fight over entrenched op-
position, the House has moved to
strengthen that key anti-
discrimination act by a far wider
margin 310 to 95.
The 1968 legislation, enacted
the day after Martin Luther
King's funeral, touched off a
victory celebration by black civil
rights leaders. The new law is of
vital interest to many other
groups. For this time around,
many of this nation's 50,000,000
handicapped countrymen will be
affected.
Anyone who has worked with
the disabled is keenly conscious
of the discriminatory cloud
hanging over that sector of our
population, not only when a job is
at stake but often when the
handicapped go househunting.
UNTIL THIS time, the
Department of Housing and
Urban Development (HUD) was
empowered to conciliate com-
plaints stemming from
discrimination against those
seeking habitation. But the new
law adds a significant factor:
Faced with cries of grief over
alleged housing discrimination,
HUD can now seek redress at the
hands of administrative law
judges appointed by the U.S.
Department of Justice.
Once a judge at this level finds
there is housing bias on the basis
of race, sex, or physical handicap,
the jurist can issue a cease-and
desist order and levy a fine.
This momentous change was
fought by rental agencies, home
builders, real estate represen-
tatives, and insurance forces. In
part, they raised the protest that
by bringing administrative law
judges into the picture, the
government would add to its long
record of meddling at more than
one level. But the Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights, the
liberal coalition heading the old
1968 battle, fought on again; and
the final favorable vote in the
House was 310-to-95.
ONE OF the most dramatic
aspects of the 1968 fight waa the
born-again legislative conversion
of Sen. Everett Dirksen of
Illinois. Ev, who battled anti-
discrimination laws like a
medieval warrior armed with
Excalibur, finally acknowledged
that the age of fair play in
housing had dawned and
graciously switched to an af-
firmative vote.
In the 12 succeeding years, I
civil climate has changed W|
strong degree. Civil rif
legislation is knitted into
civic fabric at federal, state, i
local levels. The process
fighting for such laws has
an effective educational
Many good neighbors
appeared in greater numbers (
the American landscape I
zoning laws have been ezp
for the sham they often
judicial decisions have ''
home; red-lining has
aroused opposition.
This time around, ecor
play a new role. High nw^j
rates have cast a blight o*l
housing starts and resident"
sales. In an era when boys Jl
girls who were known as P*[j"|
the wartime baby boom nJ
reached maturity and are hunp
for homes of their own, the
cost of financing the purer**'
houses has sent the bofl
building industry up the Pl
blazed by Chrysler "1
government, save our MaV
with generous support.
HENCE THAT old
government, is in p*aVal
wan, the kingpins of the buikW
industry that the law is ^
edged instrument. Called up"
shore up a hard-hit sector
economy, it fin0?
justification In help"*
handicapped, the racial^
pressed, and all others arn
with the disease of housing i
tzwi~ws:?% i-'/V. r


Friday. August 8,1980
A Personal Repnif
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Lntion the 'Happening of a Lifetime
(Accompanying tier husband,
Florida delegate, Herb Swan-
man, to the Republican National
Convention, Joyce Swarzman
participated in one of America's
phenomenon, a national political
convention. In this exclusive
report for "The Jewish
Floridian," she describes what it
was really like being there).
By JOYCE SWARZMAN
It was a "Happening!" It was
the thrill of a lifetime: having the
opportunity to be at a National
Convention (in this case, the
Republican National Convention)
convened to nominate a can-
didate for President of the United
States of America. A happening
may last an hour, a day; but who
would dare to hope it would last a
whole week) A week where
euphoria, enthusiasm and ex-
citement prevailed for delegates,
alternates, guests (such as
myself), political dignitaries and
even the local man on the street.
There are few places where one
can expect, day after day, to walk
through lobbies or to attend
intimate parties with the people
who create the news: Henry
Kissinger and William Simon, or
stars like Elizabeth Taylor or
senators and congressmen such
| as Jacob Javitz, Bob Dole and
Phil Crane. (Previously, I had
thought the way to see and hear
Joyce Swarzman
President Ford was to attend a
Federation dinner).
Usually, we find ourselves
seeking out brief glimpses of
those who are well known; but at
a convention where the "famous
personalities" are seeking re-
election, money or jobs, they
seemed eager to seek us out.
THE SAME can be said about
the national and local press
they appeared eager (often overly
eager) to find or make news. The
local campaign worker's opinion
was suddenly valued. What an
ego trip it was to be sought out
and hounded by the media for one
interview after another. The
lights, camera, tape-recorder
and/or pencil and paper went
into action and spontaneously
one became a politician and
carefully worded a reponse. For
an instant, one became a
celebrity back home. A sense of
importance lingered until the
realization hit that just as the
legitimate notables You too
had been misquoted!
Never to be forgotten was the
initial thrill of walking into the
Joe Louis Arena (site of the
convention sessions). The red,
white, and blue flags, state signs,
rostrum, telephones and chairs
amidst the vastness of the arena
drew gasps as we realized we
were fortunate to be there and to
witness and participate in this
great event.
Never to be forgotten was my
renewed awareness of "precious
freedom." I was proud of our
county as I observed people
expressing differing opinions
through campaign signs of
support or protest, buttons,
crazy hats, speeches, delegate
caucuses, backroom lobbying,
cheering and booing, even a
delegate dressed as "R2D2 .
all of this accomplished without
any fear of deportation or jail.
Throughout the convention, I
remembered the persecution and
loss of freedom suffered by Jews
Schaarai Zedek Enrichment Programs
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
announces its first step in
meeting the needs of its outreach
congregants as well as further
improving the quality of the
education it offers to its students.
This program is being offered
for students in Grades 3-6 in
Favored Nation Status
For Hungary Okayed
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Saying that it would be good for
the United States, the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations gave a
qualified endorsement to another
one-year extension of most-
favored-nation (MFN) status for
Rumania and warned Bucharest
that the emigration of Jews from
that East European country
would be closely monitored.
Jack Spitzer, president of
B'nai B'irth International, in
I testimony before the Senate
International Trade Sub-
committee on behalf of the
Presidents Conference, took the
Rumanian government to task,
pointing out that there is a great
disparity between the number of
passports issued by the regime of
President Ceaucescu and the
number of Jews actually leaving.
SPITZER SAID "bureaucratic
ae'ays.' "people changing their
"MOS,' and depatures deferred
until completion of the school
year could account for part of the
difference. "Still the
discrepancies between passports
issued and departures have been
exceedingly large," Spitzer said.
As a result, the Presidents
Unference has been compelled to
question the impact of the figures
the Rumanians are providing.
'If the depatures for the
remainder of 1980 are to reflect
e volume of passports issued
I ^lier in the year, we think it is
reasonable to expect last year's
aeparture rate to be equalled."
The B'nai B'rith president told
hearing that "the test of
"gratk>n is not how many
I Passports are approved, but how
f"y people who want to leave
I "e actually free to leave."
pjHE CONFERENCE of
,rresident8 "wants to believe
""mania will meet the test" and
'w confidence in last year's
foment between the Con-
**n<* and the Rumanian
^"nment on the issue of
un-
immigration "will remain
shaken," Spitzer said.
Because of that and "other
commendable aspects of
Rumanian policy, such as the
country's independence of the
Soviet Union and its good
relationship with the United
States, Israel and other Western
states," the Conference favors
another extension of MFN status
for Rumania, Spitzer said.
neighborhood locations at the
request of members of the
congregation. The temple is
sponsoring it at no extra cost to
the children of the members of
the congregation who are enrolled
in the Religious School or at-
tending Hillel School.
The goals of this enrichment
program are: The opportunity to
interact and experience Jewish
culture in an informal at-
mosphere; the opportunity to
have extended exposure to the
Hebrew language; and providing
educational programs in con-
venient neighborhood locations
based on registration.
Anyone who is interested in
this enrichment program should
contact. Joan Altshuler at the
temple.
'Big Sisters' Are Needed
Big Sisters of Tampa is actively in the market for more
volunteers. Many Little Sisters are ready to be matched and
waiting for a Big Sister. There is a special need for volunteers
in south Tampa (anywhere south of Kennedy).
For more information about this program, call the Big
Sisters at 877-4497 or Anne Thai at Tampa Jewish Social
Service.
Rhoda L. Karpay
< GRI.CRS
Buying or selling can be
a "gontzeh megillah"
Deal with a Pro'.
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
past and present. I felt a deep
sense of gratitude to be an
American ... a Jewish
American.
(Our own Hillsborough County
Delegation was represented by a
Catholic, a Baptist and a Jew).
NEVER to be forgotten was
actually witnessing the power of
the press, often referred to at the
convention as "media overkill."
Rather than report the news,
they were busy creating it as
evidenced by the "misguided"
V.P. scoop. Rather than describe
the event as well organized, there
were those who preferred the
slant "well orchestrated."
Never to be forgotten was the
mood of the city as cab drivers,
policemen, bus boys and
businessmen fell over themselves
trying to show southern
hospitality in a northern city; a
city struggling to show it is
"born again." We have already
sent an apology to the Detroit
Free Press for our harsh
statements prior to the con-
vention Now we applaud
Detroit and all of its
achievements.
The city's theme was "Detroit
loves a good party!" Well, we
love Detroit For it will
always signify for us the
, "happening of a lifetime."
JCC Membership Day
On Sunday, Sept. 7, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. the entire
Jewish community is invited to a community-wide organization
and membership day at the Jewish Community Center.
According to chairpersons, Leslie Osterweil and Muriel
Feldman, JCC membership coordinator, the purpose of this
day is to provide the community and especially newcomers
with the opportunity to learn what programs and activities are
available.
Each Jewish agency and organization will have a booth
and a representative to supply this information.
In addition, there will be ample opportunity for family
fun. There will be pool games, entertainment, children's ac-
tivities and refreshments.
Serving on the committee with Leslie Osterweil and Muriel
Feldman are Betty Shallett, Alice Rosenthal and Carol
Weinstein.
The Jewish Community Center is expecting a large turn-
out and is looking forward to showing the community what
Tampa Jewry is all about.
ROSH HASHONA:
We would ask you to place
your orders early: We also specialize ifi Ham-
burger patties and carry a full line of WILNO
UellCateSSen. You don't have to keep kosher
Ww i to buy from
Bernards tojcd
^Kosher Butchery
Wishes their Many Friends & Customers a
Happy New Year and well over the fast.
Phone 461-9102
2095-C Drew St., Clearwater
Remember We Sell Only Top Quality FRESH Meat
STATE OF
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Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838


Page 6
The Jewish Floruban of Tampa
Friday. August 8, i960
Community Calendar Established
Representatives of Tampa
Jewish community organizations
are pictured above meeting with
Ruth Wagner. Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Calendar
chairman.
The evening session was
devoted to establishing a 12-
month calendar of events for
religious and service
organizations, including regular
meetings and special eventa
Utilizing a new format
developed by Gary Alter,
executive director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, and Rhoda
Davis, administrative manager,
conflicts in scheduling major
events will be able to be kept to a
minimum. Copies of the 12-
month calendar will be mailed
shortly to each organization and
synagogue.
Attending the meeting were:
Barbara Karpay. Hadassah;
Malka Werde. Jewish Women for
Jewish Survival; Ed Finkelstein.
Jewish Community Center;
Naomi Chardkoff. Rodeph
Sholom Congregation; Dr. Moe
Chardkoff. Jewish War Veterans.
No. 373; Mary Surasky. Jewish
War Veterans, No. 373; Minnie
Posner. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 373; Jerome
Posner. Jewish War Veterans No.
373.
Also. Leon La vine. Jewish
Towers; Toni Schultz. ORT
(Evening Chapter); Judith
Levitt. Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival: Steven Schimmel. Kol
Ami Congregation; Sylvia Levy.
Kol Ami Sisterhood; Marian
Winters. National Council of
Jewish Women: Ruby Sugar.
Rodeph Sholom Congregation;
Kay Doughty. Hillel School;
Paula Zielonka, Tampa Jewish
Social Service. Lili Osiason.
Temple Schaarai Zedek: Elaine
Gotler. Rodeph Sholom.
And. Al Surasky, Temple
David. H. Raschke and R. Roos.
Brandon Jewish Chavurah; and
Ruth Wagner, chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Calendar; and staff
of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Gary Alter, executive director.
Abe Davis-Wasserberger.
assistant director, and Rhoda
Davis, administrative manager.
Despite Setbacks
U.S. Still Hopeful About Talks
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment claimed that
Israel and Egypt had made
"good progress" at their
first round of autonomy-
talks in more than two
months which ended in
Cairo with agreements on
only three of more than 20
proposed agenda items.
The Department's chief
spokesman. John Trattner.
said the U.S. did not con-
sider the talks dis-
appointing.
"I understand that they
(Egypt and Israeli have made
some good progress in private
talks on legal matters. I do not
consider it a setback." Trattner
said. The latest round of talks
was held on the committee level
with the objective of agreeing on
an agenda for subsequent
sessions.
THE DELEGATIONS were
headed by Israeli Justice
Minister Shmuel Tamir and
Egyptian Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs Butros Ghali, co-
chairmen of a special committee
on legal matters pertaining to
autonomy for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
Tamir and Ghali quarreled
publicly at a joint press con-
ference at the close of the talks
as they had at Cairo Airport
before the talks began. On both
occasions, the issue was the
status of Jerusalem which did
not Figure in the talks them-
selves.
Ghali charged that the Israelis
refused to discuss Jerusalem
which he maintained "is an
integral part of the West Bank."
Tamir retorted that Jerusalem
in its entirety is the capital of
Israel and an integral part of its
sovereignty" and therefore is not
a subject for negotiations in the
context of the autonomy talks.
THE TALKS were suspended
by President Anwar Sadat on
May 8 and were resumed only at
the prodding of the U.S. last
month when the chief nego-
tiators of Israel and Egypt,
Interior Minister Yosef Burg and
Foreign Minister Kama! Hassan
Ali, came to Washington for dis-
cussions with U.S. officials.
On another Mideast issue.
Trattner was asked how the U.S.
Swiss Agency Condemns
Desecration of Cemetery
GENEVA (JTA) The Swiss section of tht
International League Against Racism and Anti-
Semitism (LICA) has condemned the desecration of the
oldest Jewish cemetery of Carouge in Geneva last week
and demanded that the vandals be apprehended and
punished according to law.
FIFTY TOMBSTONES were overturned and such
slogans as "death to the Jews," "your dead shall never
rest" and "Hitler's lesson is not forgotten" were sprayed
on the tombstones, along with swastikas and the word
Jude.
A statement signed by Clad Kettere, president of
the Swiss LIC A and the former Mayor of Geneva, called
the desecration a "disgusting act" and urged that
adequate measures be taken to prevent a recurrence at a
time when such manifestations of anti-Semitism are
becoming more frequent. The local police so far have
been unable to trace the vanri
reacts to the announcement that
the French government will
supply Iraq with enriched
uranium for nuclear reactors.
We are obviously aware of
France's cooperation with Iraq
in the nuclear field. We have
been in conversation with those
concerned about it all along, he
said, but did not mention Israel
or any other country in that
connection.
HE ADDED. We do not
have any reaction to give you
beyond that we have discussed
our concerns with the French
and other governments. France
shares our overall objective of
preventing the spread of nuclear
weapons and has announced a
policy of promoting the use of
lower enriched fuels as such fuels
become available. "
Israel has termed the supply
or uranium to Iraq as very
serious. Israeli government
officials have called for energetic
action in the areas of diplomatic
contacts and appeals to world
public opinion in an effort to
prevent France from supplying
Iraq with the wherewithal to
build atomic weapons.
JCC Contest
Winners Named
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's second year free contest
winners were named on July 4. It
all started on April 20 when the
JCC opened its doors to the com-
munity for a family fun day to
introduce new residents to the
Center.
Those families who joined the
JCC at that time became eligible
for a drawing of a second year's
complimentary membership.
Winners are Judy and Richard
Noriega and children, Richard,
Ray and Nan.
The drawing was held at the
Jewish Community Center pool-
side. Muriel Feldman, member-
ship coordinator, asked member
Lois Schneider who was enjoying
the day's activities, to draw from
the many families participating
in the contest.
The Noriega family was also
enjoying the pool when their
names were announced. Judy
Noriega said they were thrilled
and were making great use of
Couples' Club Announces Events
Jewish Community Center
Couples Club plans a meeting on
Wednesday. Aug. 13. at8pm. at
the home of Sydelle and Dave
Vogel. 7511 Armond Circle,
states Muriel Feldman. JCC
membership coordinator.
Evervone is welcome to help
plan the social events for the
months of October. November
Some of the recent events have
been a pool party and barbecue,
sporting events, cruise dinner
and dance, hayride and covered
dairy dish dinner.
Coming events are Aug. 9, g
p.m. barbecue, volleyball game
and pool party at the JCC and
Sept. 27, 50s Sock Hop.
and December
Community
Calendar
Friday, Aug. 8
(Condlelighting time 7:55)
Pamt.ng for Seniors ot the JCC 9 12 Gome* at the JCC 10
- 11 o m Art Volunteers for Seniors at the JCC 1 4:30 p.m.
JCC Pool Open 1 4:40 p.m. Hillel Parents Board Meeting
-lpm.
Saturday, Aug. 9
JCC Pool Open 12
5 JCC Couples Club Pool Party 8 pi
| Sunday, Aug. 10
:: JCC Pool Open -11-6 ]
| Monday, Aug. 11
:? JCC Pool Open 1 6 p.m Macrame for Seniors a' the JCC -
vl 9 12 Arts and Crafts for Seniors at the JCC 12:30 2 30 p m
:: Pottery for Seniors ot the JCC Congregation Schoarai Zedek
:: Executive Board Meeting noon
| Tuesday, Aug. 12
S ORT Board 10 a.m. JCC Pool Open 1 9 p.m. Paint,ng for
X: Seniors at the JCC 10 3 Aqua Exercise and Swim Class for
:? Sen.ors at the JCC 4 6 p.m. Sign Language Class for
x Seniors ot the JCC 630 8:30 p.m. National Council of
5: Jewish Women 10 12 TJSS Industrial Employment Com-
ix ..ee noon Hillel School Board 7:30 p.m Congregation
jx Kol Ami member coffee 8 p.m
| Wednesday, Aug. 13
:: JCC Pool Open 1 6 p.m. National Council of Jewish Wcmen
Board Orientation 10 12 Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club
:: Board Meeting 8 p.m.
1 Thursday, Aug. 14
:? JCC Pool Open 1 9 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 12 30*
8 Social Circle for Seniors at the JCC 10 12 Blood Press, e for
:: Seniors at the JCC 1 230 p.m. Sign Language Cess for
I Seniors at the JCC 630 830 p.m. Jewish lowers
:: Residents Management Meeting 1 30 Congregation
5 Schoarai Zedek Adult Education committee meeting -8pm.
I Friday, Aug. 15
Condlelighting time 749)
JCC Pool Open 1 4:30 p m. Pointing for Seniors at the JCC
9 12 Congregation Kol Ami Special Service to We':ome
:X Rabbi Rosenthal 8 p.m Gomes at the JCC 10 11 am.
X Af Volunteers for Seniors at the JCC 1 4:30 p.m
| Saturday, Aug. 16
I JCC Pool Open 12 5
; Sunday, Aug. 17
8 JCC Pool Open 1 I 6 Congregation Kol Ami Board Mee'ing
X 8pm
| Monday, Aug. 18
:-:: JCC Pool Open 1 6 p.m. Mocrame for Seniors ot the JCC 9
12 Arts and Crafts for Seniors ot the JCC 12:30 2:30 p.m.
Pottery for Seniors at the JCC 2:30 4:30 p.m. Jewisn War
:j| Veterans and Auxiliary Boord 1:30 Congregation Schoaroi
X Zedek Board 8 p.m.
I Tuesday, August 19
X Painting for Seniors at the JCC 10 3 JCC Pool Open -1-9
:: p.m. Aqua Exercise and Swim Class for Seniors at the JCC 4
- 6 p.m. Sign Language Class for Seniors at the JCC 6:30 -
:: 8:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m.
:: Congregation Kol Ami Membership Coffee 8 p.m. ORT
:X (evening chapter) Re-Enrollment Function 8 p.m.
| Wednesday, Aug. 20
JCC Pool Open 1 6 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Membership
:: Coffee 8 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 21
1 JCC Pool Open 1 9 p.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 12:30 Social
:: Circle for Seniors at the JCC 10 12 Blood Pressure for
x": Seniors at the JCC 1 2:30 p.m. Sign Language Class for
6 Seniors at the JCC 6:30 8:30 p.m. JCC Executive Boord 6
X p.m. JCC Board 8 p.m. Congregation Schoarai Zedek
S Membership "Get-Together"
:X Friday, Aug. 22
: (Condlelighting time 7:42)
Painting for Seniors at the JCC 9 12 noon Games ot the
JCC 10 11 a.m. Art Volunteers for Seniors ot the JCC 1 -*
p.m.
JEWISN COMMUNITY CENTER
POOL HOURS KM THE SUMMER
v.
I
?!
i
Sundov 11-6
Wednesday: 1-6

Monday: 1-6
Thursday: 1-9
Saturday: 12-5
Tuesdqy >'
Friday: I-*30


,y, August 8,1980
SundheimSinger
On Sunday, July 27, Rebecca
inne Sundheim, daughter of
abbiand Mrs. Frank Sundheim,
l the bride of Gilbert M.
,,,r son of Dr. and Mrs.
Herbert Singer of Roslyn, Long
island. N.Y.
The wedding took place at
tongregation Schaarai Zedek
Lith the bride's father and Rabbi
Banford Hahn of Philadelphia
tfficiating.
Maid of honor was Sara
Sundheim sister of the bride.
Bridesmaids included: Patricia
Seal. Shelley Sundheim, Marsha
Lurie, Dana Pasternack and Gail
laubenstock.
Robert Singer, brother of the
am, served as best man.
jshers were: Steven Singer,
brother of the groom; Sheldon
H'exler, Harvey Guriand. Jon
gundheim, brother of the bride;
dark Shapiro, Earl Garrett and
larold Tanenbaum.
Betsy wore the lace wedding
dress that her sister-in-law,
Shelley Sundheim wore when she
ame the bride of Betsy's
brother, Jon, last summer.
The bride is a graduate of
lEmory University in Atlanta,
Iwith a degree in political science.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
w- JK
Mrs. Gilbert Singer
She is presently a law student at
the University of Florida in
Gainesville.
The groom is also a graduate of
Emory University and of the
University of Miami Law School.
He practices law in Tampa with
the firm of Kass and Isaak.
After a honeymoon to Caneel
Bay, the couple will reside
Tampa.
in
Gottfried-Mandelbaum
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Gottfried
jinounce the engagement of
(iheir daughter Erica Jo to
Samuel K. Mandelbaum, son of
|Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Man-
|delbaum. all of Tampa.
Miss Gottfried graduated from
|the University of Florida with a
IBS degree in public relations. She
[presently works as a com-
Imunications specialist in the
I Public Affairs Department of
Seminole Electric Cooperative.
Mr. Mandelbaum graduated
from State University of New
York in Albany and from the
University of Vermont Law
School. He practices law with the
State of Florida Public Defen-
der's Office.
A Sept. 27 wedding is planned
to take place at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
Home Eye Test Program Offered
To help find the one in 20 pre-
schoolers who have eye disorders
- before it is too late the
National Society to Prevent
Blindness has just issued a Home
Eye Test Program Guide.
The (iuide is packed with sug-
gestions on how community
groups can bring the Society's
Home Eye Test for Preschoolers
to fam i 1 ics in their area.
The Home Eye Test is a do-it-
yourself way for parents to check
their youngsters for possible
problems. A simple, self-
contained kit, the Test includes
an eye chart and instructions for
screening vision. It has been
endorsed by eye specialists and
health professionals.
"A Home Eye Test program
can make a vital contribution to
the lives of our children," says
Edward W. McGuinness, presi-
dent of the National Society to
Prevent Blindness, Florida
Affiliate.
"For most children reached by
the Home Eye Test, it is their
first vision test. When children
fail, their parents are alerted to
the fact that a professional
checkup is called for. If treatment
is indicated, it can make the dif-
ference between good eyesight or
a lifetime problem."
The Home Eye Test Program
Guide is available at $2 a copy
from the National Society to Pre-
vent Blindness, Florida Affiliate,
3741 Neptune St., Tampa, Fla.
33609.
Bottom row (left to right), Bree Paley, Mandy Dresner, Seth Firestone, Jamie Rosenthal,
Seth Craig. Second row, Yoni Laski, Brian Schechter, Jodi Schultz, Ephraim Rivkin, Basya
Werde. Third row, Miriam Bielawski, Greg Zalkin, Jessica Firestone, Yehoshua Werde,
Yuriel Rivkin. Fourth row, Michael Harris; (standing) Marissa Laski, Debbie Dresner, Gail
Schechter; (standing) Matthew Paley, Bruria Rivkin, Mirian Rosenthal (seated) Counselors
Gazella Ganda, Rabbi Yakov Werde, Margarita Cherf, Genya Epplebaum.
Simon Show Booked in St. Pete Summer of Kiddie Camp Draws to a Close
"1 Ought to be in Pictures,"
Neil Simon's latest Broadway
smash, is announced by producer
Zev Hufman as the opening salvo
of tfie 1980-'81 Broadway in the
Metropolitan
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Sunshine theatrical series at St.
Petersburg's Bayfront
Auditorium.
Premiering Dec. 2 through 7 as
the first of his five play season,
the St. Petersburg engagement
marks Bufman's continued
ability to snare Broadway's
hottest properties. "I Ought to
be in Picures" will have played no
where other than Broadway prior
to launching its national tour for
the Bufman circuit.
The show will bo followed on
Dec. 23 throug Dec. 28 by Bob
Fosse's "Dancin" as the holiday
show.
As Aug. 15 draws closer, the 24 children of
Torah Temimah Kiddie Camp will begin to think
about returning to school. But they will certainly
dwell on the fond memories of the summer
experiences they shared /during what was for
some their first camp experience.
Counselors Gazella Ganda, Genya Epplebaum
(who traveled all the way from Montreal, Canada
for the summer) and Margarita Cherf, swim
instructor Mrs. Regina Dresner, together with
camp director Rabbi Yakov Werde, teamed up to
guide the campers through a variety of ac-
tivities.
Jewish heritage and custom were learned
through song, games, and arts and crafts.
Excursions took the group from a farm to the
Tampa International Airport. The children
exercised, playing sports in the warming rays of
the Florida sun and at other times dancing to the
tunes of modern Israeli music. Every child
participating, learned how to swim.
Rabbi Werde deemed the camp "a total
success far beyond my expectations." He looks
foward to an expanded camp next year.
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The Jewish Floruban of Tampa
Pridy- An**,
Bitter' A wareness
Arab Women Seek New Freedoms
rKum hi subiufataoc Ac Ms
Tin pots it
"AS A Palestinian, my
national*: attachment strong,
and it gives me sense of
aetfrnpTTig Bu: as a woman I
could not fee. that I belong tc
tiut society mat threetenec tc
aebumann* m* mtc t sex obiect
i feh like s stranger perserutec
ano m i winaerstood I die not
want M remain a slave a womar>-
chilc
Me Tawi] conclude* I am t
Paiestuuar. irting under oc-
cupation But- I am aiso a
-.-an bving in a maie
aonunated reactionar> society
tna: hat maa met mtc goat and
women mto suDnussrve dous '
Sorays .AntoniuB former editor
of the Midcut Eas: Fo-urr. is aisc
MMsbfec r> :rit pMJM si
Pajestimar women unoer Aral
.tunadartjon In their dairy lives
Palestinian women suffer from
the soaa. harassment and legal
discrimination imposed oo their
sister* m every Arab country
he states. Writing in the Spring
1ST9 issue of the Jowna. o1
PutcFT-.w Srutuet. pubhahed by
the Institut* for Palestine
Studies and Kuwait University
Ms Antonius whe believes that
participation m PLO actrritase
help* u liberate PalestimaE
women nevertnetes* quote*
Palestinian poetess May Seyigt
a vice president of the PLO af-
filiated Genera] Union of
Paiee-iniar Women at saying
"THE PLO Charter talks of
tne equality of men and women
and the elevation of woman s sole
:ne revolution Elevation!
Ei-en uk word tarqia' is wrong
and suggest* tna: tnej re going
M teach ner to pis' -be piano or
oc water-colors or something
equally etevacmr In fact neither
Gun-Toting Guards
Ring Burial Of
Terrorist Victim
BRUSSELS iJTA -
David Kohane, the 15-
year-old French-Jew-.^r
youth killed in a tern-
grenade t Antwerp
las: weet; was buried in
the Dutch city of Put:*
where several relatives
The boy s father, who
rstaHaad the Willing of his
son who was boarding a
bus for a summer camp,
recited the kaddisk O
100 people attended the
ceremony. described by
witnesses ad "dramatic.
with dozens of police cars
and Dutch sharpshooters
guarding the cemetery
SIMILAR ME.VSIT.ES were
_aaer bj tne Belgian authontiee
-i* are now guarding Jewish
-"i-tuzation* throughout the
country The Belgian govern-
ment reported)} ordered spent
measures to prevent any risk of
further bloodshed
Belgian Premier Wilfned
Martens telegraphed the
president of the Antwerp
Agudai Israel branch. Salomon
Klagsbad. to express hi* per-
Sympathetic
Hunger Strike
TEL AVTV (JTA) More
than 200 jafemaas is the
Aehkeioo prison, all of them
aeciuily risk prisoners, beano a
hanger strike m solidarity with
the hngT strikers ao Nafha
prison An ackfkiiaial group of 44
ia the Ramleh central
also joined in a solidarity
ke Tk* 23 mapnsooed
terrorists who were transferred to
Hamleh prison renewed their
hanger strike to protest the
deaths of two fellow prisoners.
Ah Mohammed Jaapri, 80.
Mouhammad Halooa, 28
sonal anc tne Belgian govern-
ment condolences.
He askec that ut victims
parents : ir.iormec tha: :r>t
Belgian gt'vemment wiL taae aL
necessar> measur< -event
acts of violence whatever their
origin or reason Close to 20
children and adults mainly
da* lean n- art member*
oi Agudat Israel were wounded
MOST OF the wounded, with
year-old
Joshua Erblich. are now
described as out of danger
act is stiL m critical con-
.i:n and partially paralyzed
Doctors said that dose :. 4!
pieces of shrapnel are believed to
have entered his Dram. The
camp counselor Janme Poilat
in her eighth month of preg
nancy is described as "resting
comfortably' m the hospital
which she is due to leave within
a ie at
The terrorist. who gave his
name as Abde! Wahid, born in
Damascus, told police inves-
tigators that he had acted alone
but oo behalf of "the Revo-
lutionary Fatah." an
organization previously
unknown
He said he arrived in Antwerp
from Rome with a forged Moroc-
can passport made out in the
name of Zayed Nasser and
planned to leave Belgium im-
mediately after the attack
POLICE investigators tend to
believe that he did not act alone
But they are trying to find out
where he obtained the two
grenades as well as the heavy
caliber pistol and 18 bullets
which he carried at the time of
his arrest
Meanwhile. Jewish
organizations have demanded
the immediate closing of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion offices in Belgium. The
Brussels office of the PLO
denied any involvement in the
attack.
Dr Hams Schoenberg
director of the United
Sanons Office of B'nai
B'nth International, has
^-equently written on the
United Satwns He is
uvrking on a study of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization entitled. A
Mandate of Terror
equality nor elevation have been
brought about, and there is no
single organized program to
implement"
Palestinian activist Urn Samir
notes. according to Ms
Antomus. that after 1948 in the
camps the Palestinian became
ultra-stnet. even fanatic, about
the honor of his women
Another activist, identified only
by the pseudonym Abir. adds
that among the Palestinians, she
has not yet met a man who has
really shaken off the old con-
ventions about women
.And she accuses the PLO
leaders of being hypocritical
about it all. At public meetings
they talk about liberating women
but they really believe, and some
err say it openly, that a
woman does her revolutionary
ironing her husband s
shirts, cooking his dinner and
iing a cosy and re
ambian: amor
ALTHOR SAHAR Khalifa.
quoted in the February
of The Middle
iLondor.'. warns that Arab
have learned some bitter
m liberation
struggles Remember, she
'after they fought in Algt-
the womer. were sen: back to
their i
Bat Mitzvah
Ant) Richrnan
Amy Michelle Richman.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Michael Richman will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah Aug 15 and 16
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom
.Amy attended the Hillel
School of Tampa for four years.
where she was a member of the
Hillel Choir and the Hillel Patrol
She will attend Coleman Junior
High School as an eighth grader
in the fall She enjoys music and
dancing She was a counselor-in-
traming at the JCC Camp KTon
Too this summer
Special outof-town guests who
will join Amy and her family in
celebration of this occasion are:
From Cincinnati, her grand-
mother. Mrs Fannie Richman
grandfather. Fred Karros; Mr.
and Mrs Ham Korros, Mass
Fannie Korros. Mrs. Leah Frolich
and Mrs. Dorothy Greenland
From Denver. Mr and Mrs Paul
Richman and their daughter.
Susie From Miami. Mr. and Mrs
David Korros and their daughter
Chana. and Mr. and Mrs Jack
Schein
Also from California. Mfes
Gertrude Richman: and from
Macon Ga.. Dr. and Mrs David
French and their children,
Andrea and Mark.
Mr. and Mrs Richman will
host the Oneg Shabbat and the
Kiddush luncheon in their
daughter s honor.
ADL Asks Venezuela
To Reconsider Move
Latin American **
Department, were toft
Ambaasador Marc.,1 \3
C*"*oaa that the ernbaanSI
does not mean a SJl
V eneruela s txaditionallyfl^
relations with Israel* ""l
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'nth hat asked Venezuela to
reconsider its decision to move its
embassy in Israel from Jerusalem
to Tel Aviv.
The request made by an
ADL delegation at a Washington
meeting with the Venezuelan
.Ambassador to the United States
was based on what the ADL
called a "crucial admission" in
the Venezuelan communique
announcing the embassy shift.
Abraham Foxman. ADL's
associate director and head of its
International Affairs Division.
cited a section of the com-
munique issued on July 25.
It said that the presence of
Venezuela's embassy in
Jerusalem since 1958 "in no way
has prejudged, nor does it
prejudge, the rights of one or the
other party over that city
The correctness and logic of
Venezuela's stated position.''
Foxman said, is as relevant
today as when Venezuela
established its embassy in
Jerusalem. The move is therefore
self-contradictory
ADL representatives. Alvin
Steinberg, a member of the ADL
Stemberg and RosenthaT^
the July 25 communS
reiteraung Caracas M
maintain normal and friendhl
refetwns wjth the goverwnaH
lraeJ and^recalled VsaaJ?
support of Israel and its S-1
s secure existence since aSJ
of the State ml 948
The world Jewish communit? I
Steinberg told Perei, ,,
dismayed by the move. V
ucularty in view of the BBjJ
% enezueian-Israel relations fa]
more than three decades." Tfal
ambassador promised to conve I
ADL's concern to Careen
Steinberg added
Rosenthal brought to thel
ambassador's attention tWl
recent anti-Semitic statement I
which Arab propagandists havtl
injected into their pro-PLOJ
campaign in Venezuela.
Begin Back to His
Desk After
'Mild' Heart Attack
By DAVID LANDAL
JERUSALEM tJTAl -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
has returned to his desk after
being out of action for four weeks
following a mild heart attack. He
set about his schedule briskly,
chairing a ministerial committee
meeting at which Argriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon reportedly
put forward details on new
ements on the West Bank.
Begin said before his attack
srael had plans for another
10 settlements and these would
be the last.
DURING HIS recuperation
period at Hadassah Hospital and
at home. Begin kept fully abreast
of political and international
developments He has met with
I S Ambassador Samuel Lewis
and his top military attache for a
review of the troubled situations
in Syria and Lebanon Lewis also
is understood to have reiterated
America's obiection t^ tH* eJa
r~ .
to move the Prime Minister's |
Office to East Jerusalem.
In Tel Aviv, meanwhile, U.S.I
diplomatic sources indicated that
there were no outright in-1
structions from Washington to
Lewis as yet to boycott the
Prime Minister's Office should it I
be moved to East Jerusalem But
the sources said the move would
cause communications l
problems
^
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suit* 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
Religious fciRectoRy
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Robb. Somoel Mollmos' *
Services Fr.doy. 8 p m Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily morning and
evening mmyon
CONGREGATION KOI AMI
885-3356 Robb. teonord Rosenthal
first ond 'bird
and
----------------^,.,.,.w. Services.
Friday of each month ot the Community Lodoe, Woters
Ola. 8pm
CONGREGATION RODEPH SMOLOM C.......*W
2713 Boyshore Boulevord 837-1911 Rabbi Mortml^ondbtV
Honon William Hauben Services: Fndoy, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday,
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988-7076 or


Friday, August 8, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page9
Traitorous'?
On Dealing With the Exodus
Continued from Page 4
Israelis, one in every five, now
live abroad. Time magazine
records 400,000 in the United
States, a quarter-of-a-million in
New York alone.
Official statistics are rather
more circumspect. The
scrupulous integrity of the
Central Bureau of Statistics is
not to be doubted when it puts
the total number of Israelis who
have left since 1948 as less than
350,000. The greatest number to
go in one single year was 17,000
in 1974 since when the figures are
said to be steady at between
10,000 and 14,000 annually.
But as Disraeli once observed,
there are three kinds of lies
lies, damned lies and statistics.
The official figures now do not
include the children of Yordim
born abroad though they
automatically acquire citizenship
and Israeli passports. More
important is the fact that the
figures are compiled against the
yardstick of four years per-
manent uninterrupted sojourn
outside the country. In other
words, an Israeli living abroad
who comes back to visit his
family here or for a holiday once
in four years, will not be
calculated to have left.
A PRIME factor in the
management of the numbers is
that though ostracized much less
than ever before, precious few of
those setting out to begin a new
life elsewhere actually proclaim
mmsmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
from the battlements that they
are engaging in Yerida
There are those who say they
can no longer stand the
ideological battle for survival, the
political predilections of this
Government, the "quality of
tifS." For the majority, however,
it appears to be a belief in richer
pastures on the other side of the
fence, a desire to rid themselves
of the burdens of high taxation
and persistent military reserve
duty which impells them to go.
One is thus liable, any weekday
especially in the summer, to see
long queues outside the
American consulates in Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem. Some may be
seeking only holiday visas, but
there axe many looking for a more
permanent entry ticket.
Although consular officials will
demand tangible proof that
applicants have assets in Israel
and don't intend to emigrate,
many will no doubt find a way to
overstay their legal time in the
U.S. and then wangle the
precious work permit. South
Africa has, in recent years,
become another favored
destination.
What is revealing, is that more
and more of those leaving appear
to be not only discontented
recent settlers from the West, or
ill-qualified malcontents, the kind
of people who have constituted
the notorious Israeli-led un-
derworld gangs in West Germany
and on the West Coast of the
U.S.A., but Sabras of middle-
Yitzhak Rabin
class background with good
educational and professional
qualifications.
A FAVORITE new phrase is
that employed by one young Tel
Aviv successful businessman,
who rented his handsome
suburban house for two years and
packed his family off to the West
Coast of the U.S.A. for a "well
earned Sabbatical." They would
be back though, he assured his
family and friends. Time will tell.
As always in large-scale
voluntary emigrations, the lure of
easier fortunes appears to be the
prime motive. Alon and Daphne,
young Sabras, live in fashionable
Ramat Hasharon outside Tel
Aviv in the comfortable house of
parents, both top flight
physicians who left for Cleveland
Ohio five years ago with two
younger children. They have a
good house, both earn decent
salaries, they run a car and have
prospects for visiting abroad at
least once every two years.
Yet they are entirely bent on
the material and monetary at-
tractions which in their minds is
held out by the United States.
"Surely," commented a cousin
who knows the family well,
"there is something rotten in our
education system if this is all the
best of our youth can think of
aiming for. What has gone
wrong?"
A NEW facet of the Yerida
education is an offshoot of the
legitimization aspect. Only
coming into focus now is how,
instead of cutting themselves off
altogether from Israel as was the
wont of those who left 20 or 10
years ago, today's departing
Israelis are keen to retain their
ties. They come back for
holidays, keep up their children's
education in things Jewish and
Israel, and plan to send them
back for Army service.
But this could in turn create
new dissensions in the nation.
Independent Liberal MP Gideon
H ausner is only one in a chorus of
voices criticizing the fact that
Israeli citizenship is bandied
about so easily and has called for
second and third generation
children of Yordim not to be
automatically eligible for
citizenship and that passports be
renewed only on more stringent
terms. Haaretz recently carried
an interesting exchange of letters
between a Yored settled in
Switzerland and a young Tel
Avivian.
Daf Yomi
Marijuana
Drugs in Jewish Literature
By RABBI T. BROD
Marijuana is a narcotic drug that exists in the sap of the
hemp plant. Sometimes it is called hashish. Dried hemp leaves
may be rolled into narcotic cigarettes called reefers. People in
the Orient often put marijuana into candies and medicines. It
is also called cannabia or bhang. On the street marijuana is
called "grass, "pot" or "Mary Jane."
In the U.S., laws prohibit the sale of the drug. Marijuana
can produce a variety of reactions. It may make one feel free
and relaxed and cause one to giggle and laugh for no clear
reason. It may also bring on a dreamy state and the mood may
shift to depression and tension. The effects last from two to
five hours if the drug is smoked and up to 12 hours if it is eaten
or drunk. IWorld Book Encyclopedia)
This plant has an international name of cannabis (latin). It
is found mentioned in Mishna (Klaim, Perek 2) and also in the
Babylonian Talmud (Shabbat 20). The drug derived from the
top leaves and flower of the plant is called in Aramaic Chisani,
Chisnit.
Dr. Marcus, Mordecai Jastrow (1829-1902), the author of
a Hebrew-Aramaic-English dictionary of great renown, trans-
lates Chisnin as nibblings (roasted ears of corn), sweetmeats
or hemp. Dr. Alexander Kuhol and Emanuel Lef, two well
known linguists, translate Chisnin as marijuana. Using this
translation instead of the others such as "ears of corn," we find
the following:
BALAK, the king of Moab, asked the seer of his day,
Balaam, how to destroy the people of Israel who had just left
Egypt and were encamped in the desert of Sinai, a million
strong. Balaam said to King Balak, the God of Israel is op-
posed to immorality. Turn your daughters into prostitutes and
let them entice the Hebrew young men. This way God's anger
will be kindled against them ana you will be able to conquer
them. They erected tents and placed women in them. An older
woman would sit outside of the tent and sell (Kianeyon)
marijuana. The young Hebrew men would eat and drink and
buy various articles that were on sale. They would be invited
into the tent where a young girl would offer him strong wine
and other favors, the only condition being that he bow before
the idols. Thus they angered the Lord of Hosts.
(Talmud Yirushalmi, Sanhedria Perek 10, Halacha 2)
Abaye stated: "Nurse told me (his mother died when
Abaye was still a child; he was brought up by a nurse whose
Popular sayings, remedies and superstitions he often quoted)
"ut (Chisnin) marijuana is beneficial to the heart and banishes
norbid thought. (Erubin 29b)
"To the wedding of a widow one does not distribute
marijuana." From which statement we derive that marijuana
was distributed to the guests at a wedding of a virgin. Also, in
tne event the husband died or divorced his wife, when she
comes to collect her ketuba (marriage dowry) without
Producing the document. If she has witnesses that marijuana
was distributed at her wedding, she may collect the large
amount as a virgin at the time of her marriage. The
distribution of marijuana to the wedding guests is considered
valid proof of her virginity. (Talmud Kituvot 17b)
IN JUDAISM, any act that is harmful to body or mind is
strictly forbidden. The dangers of a "bad trip," or psy-
chological if not physical addiction even in the case of the so-
called "soft drugs" is great. The damage done by "hard
drugs," such as heroin, is so severe that civilized countries
have treated drug trafficking as a heinous crime. According to
our sages, anything that is dangerous to life and limb must be
avoided.
Rab said to his son Hiyya: "Do not take drugs." The
Rash bam (R. Samuel Ben Meir) comments: "Do not drink
drugs (Samin) because they demand periodic doses and your
heart will learn to crave them. You will waste much money
thereby. Even for medical cure do not drink these and if
possible obtain another mode of healing." (Pesuchim 113a)
Come and note that the ways of the Lord are not the ways
of men. When a man administers a drug to his fellow man it
may be beneficial to one limb while injurious to another.
However, with God it is not so. He gave the Torah to Israel
and it is a Drug of Life for his entire body. (Eruvin 54b)
R. Hiyya Ben Ashi said in the name of R. Hisda: "When
one is led out to execution, he is given a goblet of wine con-
taining a grain of frankincense, in order to benumb his senses,
for it is written, 'Give strong drink unto him that is to perish,
and wine unto the bitter in souL' (Proverbs 31:6) The noble
women in Jerusalem used to donate and bring it. If they failed
to donate it, it was provided from public funds. (Sanhedrin 43a)
"THE person who is condemned to death is given a cup of
wine containing a grain of frankincense to induce a loss of
consciousness through intoxication. Then he is executed by the
mode of death prescribed for him." (Maimonides, Hilchot
Sanhedrina 13)
R. Bana'ah saw an inscription that said, "At the head of
all death am I,Blood; At the head of all life am I, wine." How
can that be? If a man falls from a roof or a date tree and kills
himself, does he die from excess of blood? If a man is dying, do
they give him wine to drink? No, this inscription should read:
"At the head of all sickness am I, blood. At the head of all
medicine am I, wine; for only where there is no wine are drugs
required. (Baba-Bathra 58b)
The Jewish philosopher Philo of Alexandria, who lived in
the Siral century, describes the effect of drugs:
"Maladies caused by drugs have been found difficult to
cure and sometimes entirely unamenable to treatment. Fits of
delirium and insanity swoop down upon them, and thereby the
mind, the greatest gift which God had assigned to human kind,
is subject to every sort of affliction and when it despairs of
salvation it departs leaving in the body the baser kind of soul,
the irrational, which the beasts also share. For everyone who is
left forsaken by reason has become a beast, even though he
still retains his human form."(Phild, The Special Laws 3:97)
May I leave you with this thought: The climax of the
physical creation was man, the animal whose primary sig-
nificance is his spiritual nature. Of all the cogs in creation, only
man is balanced between the material and the spiritual, he can
be an intelligent beast or a flesh and blood angel. He is the
bridge between heaven and earth. His is the challenge of
choosing which part of his nature body or soul will
dominate. The universe is whatever man makes of it. Shabbat
Shalom! _______ ___ ^______
Citing all the well-trodden
rationalizations for living abroad,
the Swiss-Israeli affirmed most
earnestly that should Israel ever
be faced with a military threat, he
would be on the first plane back
to do his part in her defense.
His counterpart in Tel Aviv
replied caustically, "Thanks very
much, we don't need you only
when there are wars. Our battle
for a better Israel is being fought
here and now. You don't have the
courage to admit that you left the
country for the fleshpots. You
and no one else provides proof to
the various anti-Semites who
contend that the Jews are merely
a more sophisticated kind of
gypsies."

n
Award Goes
To Woman
For Her
Bravery
I
a
v
s
':
H
8
NEW YORK (JTA) The
award of the "Righteous Gentile"
was presented to Jeanne
Bonhomme of St. Etienne,
France, and to her late mother by
the Consul General of Israel, Paul
Kedar, at a ceremony at the
Consulate General of Israel.
Both women went to great
lengths to hide several members
of the Schanzer family from the
Nazis during World War II at
risk to their own lives. On
presenting the award, Kedar
compared these acts of courage to
a "small beacon of light in the
abysmal darkness of Europe at
that time."
HE PRAISED Mrs.
Bonhomme and her mother for
their moral inner strength and
deep conviction of the human
spirit which rekindled the hope of
so many Jews who were aided by
such demonstrations of
dedication to humanity.
Mrs. Bonhomme, speaking in
French, recalled other members
of her family who aided her in her
task and asked that they be
honored, as well. Bernard and
Henry Schanzer, twin brothers,
and their sister Anna Steinberg,
each movingly paid tribute to the
two women who saved their lives
and described the care and
compassion they received from
them despite the hardships in-
volved.
The ceremony was attended by
members of the Schanzer family
and representatives of survivors'
organizations.
Counselor to older persons
needed. B.A. plus 2 years ex
perlence or M.A. Letter and
resume to "Senior Project Coor-
dinator," JCC 2808 Horatio,
Tampa, Fla. 33609.
Older Jewish man, retired U.S.
Army, wants to share his home
with older companion. No charge
for room and board Call Donna
Davis after 8/25 at JCC 872-4451
WANTED!!!
30 used (8 track) tape recor-
ders, in good condition for
students in a private
Hebrew school. Donations
are deductible. Call Rabbi
Brod at 837-1911.


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Augu* 8,1
Israel Responds to Sadat
Continued from Page 1
stating: "We must free the Arabs
and Jews from this (Israel)
puppet government of America
before the Israeli generals are
able to plan and implement a
coup in Iran." He also urged
Islamic movements throughout
the world to "join hands in
liberating all Islamic and non-
Islamic lands from the
domination of the super-powers,"
meaning the U.S. and Israel.
In Vienna. King Hussein of
State Dept. Says New Law
Has No Legal Effect Here
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTAr -
Israel's new law establishing
united Jerusalem as its capital
has no legal effect" on the U.S.
and is unhelpful" to the West
Bank Gaza autonomy nego-
tiations between Egypt. Israel
and the U.S., the State Depart-
ment said.
The chief concern of the U.S.
about the law. adopted by the
Knesset last week, is based not
on its legality but on the nego-
tiating impact it might have on
the tripartite autonomy talks, the
State Department said.
These comments were made by
the State Department's chief
spokesman John Trattner.
ASKED if the Jerusalem law
has any "legal effect as far as the
U.S. is concerned," Trattner
replied. "We don't consider that
it does. We continue to feel that
unilateral acts seeking changes in
the status of Jerusalem outside
the framework of a negotiated
settlement is no way to proceed
and we don't regard it as having
an effect."
Asked to comment specifically
on the "political" effects of the
law. Trattner said. "If we make a
comment, we will need to study it
very carefully."
A counter-point to the
Jerusalem law is the measure
passed by the Egyptian Parlia-
ment on April 1 declaring East
Jerusalem to be the capital of the
Palestinian Arabs. The measure
adopted by the Knesset was
originally submitted on May 14,
six weeks later.
Trattner said he would not
"establish what effect" the law
would have on the Palestinian
Arabs' attitude but said "We are
very hopeful these talks can be
more inclusive and be broader-
based than they are."
Asked if the law "changes any-
thing on the ground" inasmuch
as Israel annexed East Jerusalem
in 1967. Trattner replied. "No,
not that I'm aware of. But that
again is a question for them (the
Israelis) to answer."
HE REITERATED Secretary
of State Edmund Muskie's state-
ment that the U.S. has made no
decision yet as to whether the
U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Samuel Lewis, would visit Prime
Minister Menachem Begin if the
latter goes through with his
intention to move the Prime
Minister's Office from West to
East Jerusalem. The question of
Begin's office is now expected to
be a pivotal point in the dis-
cussions between Cairo,
Washington and Jerusalem.
resolution. The abstentions by
European allies will only
our
encourage those states which still
reject peace with Israel."
Jordan, who paid a three-day
informal visit to Austria where he
met with Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky and President Rudolf
Kirchslaeger. said the Jerusalem
law is an insurmountable ob-
stacle to peace in the Middle
East.
He termed the Knesset action
"the gravest recent develop-
ment" of the Israeli government.
Hussein warned governments
who might be thinking about
moving their embassies to
Jerusalem that Arab countries as
well as the whole Islamic world
might break off diplomatic
relations with them.
1 Mann Sees New World
1 Jewish 'Bank9 Consensus]
Meanwhile, independent
presidential candidate John
Anderson condemned the UN
General Assembly's resolution
against Israel. He said the vote
"marks the farther debasement
of the UN. The resolution is
designed to undermine American
diplomacy and the Egyptian-
Israel peace treaty. The
resolution will not promote peace.
It deanands withdrawal, bat
ignores* the need for negotiation.
It endorsee the PLO but does not
call for an end to terrorism or for
recognition of Israel's right to
exist. I am disturbed that only
six other nations joined the
United States voting against the I
Muskie Denounces UN Vote
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie said that the United
Nations General Assembly reso-
lution against Israel which was
adopted Jury 29 by a vote of 112-
7 with 24 abstentions was "one-
sided" and that it "will not bring
us any closer to peace."
He also said that the European
Economic Community's (EEC)
"exploratory mission" to the
Middle East headed by Gaston
Thom, Luxembourg's Foreign
Minister and the current chair-
man of the EEC. would be "most
constructive if it builds on the
ongoing negotiations" within the
Camp David process.
The Secretary of State also
indirectly criticized Israel by
saying that "all parties must
avoid unilateral actions designed
to prejudge the outcome of the
negotiations or that we would
have the effect of worsening the
atmosphere for successful
negotiations."
Muskie made these comments
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee for a review of world
affairs.
ffBHHaasl
I



Prominent Iranian
Jew Executed
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Avraham Boruchim, a member of
a prominent Iranian Jewish
family which owns two of
Teheran's luxury hotels, was
executed by an Iranian firing
squad in Evin July 31 on charges
of "spying for Israel."
The 27-year-old hotelier went
on trial last May before an
Islamic Revolutionary Court in
Teheran on charges of embezzling
public funds to build a hotel
chain and of "creating an
espionage center for American
and Israeli agents and their
servants."
Iran's official Pars news
agency reported at that time that
hotel employees had claimed that
the Boruchims hosted "continual
meetings of Iranian Jews in the
hotels and organized meetings of
Zionists."
AVRAHAM Boruchim was
executed despite efforts of his 80-
year-old father. Izaak. to save
him. The father, who was in the
United States visiting his sons,
rushed back to Iran when he
learned of his son's sentence and
managed to have Avraham
released only to see him re-
arrested.
The father is now also under
arrest and is awaiting sentence in
Evin. Two other members of the
family, David and Baruch, were
also charged by an Islamic
Revolutionary Court last May,
but their fate is not known at this
time.
It has been learned that for the
past six months efforts had been
made through international
channels to save Avraham. To
Israelis who warned the family to
leave while it was still possible,
shortly after Ayatollah RuhoOah
Khomeini arrived in Teheran to'
lead the Islamic v^fatiim,
Avraham replied: "We have
worked hard to make this
property flourish. It is difficult to
Isave it and go away. They will
not touch us." He also reportedly
said at the time that "for 3000
years the Jewish nation has
known hardship and persecution
and we will overcome these
Other prominent Iranian Jews
have also been executed or put on
trial since the Islamic revolution.
IN MAY. 1979. Habib
Elghanian. a businessman and
communal leader, was executed
on a variety of charges, including
having Zionist connections.
Last April 22, Moishe
Danielpur. who had been
scheduled to be executed had his
death sentence commuted. He
was one of three brothers sen-
tenced to death, two of them in
absentia. on charges of
cooperating with the U.S. Central
Intelligence Agency and the
Mossad. the Israeli intelligence
agency. On July 5 he was
executed upon a direct order from
the Ayatollah.
According to reports, some 100
Jews continue to be held in prison
on a variety of charges, mainly
for alleged illegal economic ac-
tivities or for spreading "Zionist
propaganda."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Theodore Mann, the immediate
past chairman of the Conference
of Presidents of Msjor American
Jewish Organizations, contends
that there is a world Jewish
consensus supporting Israel's
retaining the West Bank for
security reasons but not for
religious reasons.
Speaking at the American
Jewish Congress annual Israel-
iAmerican Dialogue here, which
this year was devoted to "Israel
and America: The Right to
Participate in Each Others
Affairs." Mann said:
"THERE IS nothing immoral
in Israel's governing 1.2 million
Arabs who don't want to be
governed by them. The real
question is: does Israel remain in
Samaria and Judaea because it
must do so for its own safety or
because it wants to expand its
borders for religious reasons? The
propriety of having to stay in the
West Bank for security reasons is
well within the worldwide Jewish
consensus. The idea that Israel
should stay there in order to
make the borders of Medinat
Yisrael (State of Israel) coter-
minous with those of Eretz
Yisrael (Land of Israel) is far, far
outside that consensus."
Mann spoke out against the
Gush Emunim and its influence
on the government of Israel.
said, "It is a moral transgre
of the first magnitude when la
who are unwilling to consider!
possibility that they
misread God's message
political power in order to in
their religious views on others.'
Mann contended that whilet]
real obstacle to peace conti
to be Arab refusal (apart I
Egypt) to negotiate with Isri
it made "all the difference in i
world" whether Israeli
motivations on the West Band
were security- or religion-based.
"THE differences are as in>l
portant to American Jews a1
they are to Israelis," he said.1
"and therefore American Jetjl
have both the right and
obligation to speak out
them."
But Israel's chief autoru
negotiator. Interior Minis
Yosef Burg of the Natio.
Religious Party, counsel)
restraint by U.S. Jews in
exercise of this right He war_
that Israel's enemies seize up
outspoken Jewish criticism toi
against Israel. According .
Burg, criticism should be ei-l
pressed not in the public presal
but through "organizational!
channels that exist in the Jewish/
world."
Carter Appoints Rabbi to
Education Advisory Counci
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter has appointed
Rabbi Abraham Shemtov of
Philadelphia to a 20-member
intergovernmental advisory
council on education.
The White House said that the
council, established by the
Department of Education
Organization Act, will be
responsible for advising the
President, the Secretary of
Education and Congress in in-
tergovernmental policies and
relations in education.
Shemtov is regional director of
the American Friends of
Lubavitch which includes
Pennsylvania and Southern New
Jersey. He has held this office
since 1961.
Previously he was director of
Gan Israel, a summer educational
project which now claims s world
network of about 70 camps
serving some 30.000 children. Hel
was born in Vilna. and came u|
the U.S. in 1963.
Among the members of the 1
council are Henry Steele Com-1
mager. the noted historian; I
Mayor Richard Hatcher of Gary, I
Ind.; and Wenda Moore, head oil
the University of Minneaou|
board of regents.
<$bttuari*B
HAITOW
Funeral services for Mr. Sml|
Hal tow. 89. of 3001 DeLeon were I
recenuy. Rabbi Nathan Bryn
(mated Interment followed In My
Hill Memorial Park Mr Hallow Ml
been a resident of Tampa for ye"|
and before that a resident of Syracunl
and Rochester. NY Survivors lnclu*|
his wife. Mrs. Rae Hallow, i
nieces and nephews. Donauonsmayl
sent to Hadaaaah Preparation
Chessed Shel Ernes.
Volunteering
is reaching out your hand
into the darkness
and pulling another's hand T
into the light
then finding out
it's your own.
CaMToday
Tampa Jewish Social Service
872-4451
Mi


r, August 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
::::::::::^^
IDr. Emanuel Rackman (left), president of Bar-Ilan University in Ramat Gan, Israel, *
': dedicates a Chair for the study of the Jerusalem or Palestinian Talmud at the University in |
IhonorofProf. Saul Lieberman of New York (right), a member of the board of trustees atx
{Bar-1 Ian, who is regarded as the world's foremost Talmudic scholar. Dedication marks theS
Mrst time in Jewish history that a special Chair has been established concentrating on the x
^Jerusalem Talmud. :::
Headlines
Schmidt Attends Goldmann Fete
X
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt was guest speaker
: at a birthday party in Amsterdam, The Nether-
: lands, for Dr. Nahum Goldmann, retired presi-
dent of the World Jewish Congress. Referring to
: Dr. Goldmann as Rosh Galuta (head of Diaspora
: Jewry), Chancellor Schmidt said on the 85th
; birthday occasion that "I bring you birthday
| greetings from my Government, from your
many, many friends in Germany, and from tens
of millions of my countrymen who are grateful
for what you have done to reconcile our two
peoples after the Holocaust of which November
9, 1938 was just a beginning."
Chancellor Schmidt's reference to Kristall-
natht was prefaced by his observation that "At
that time, many Germans became guilty because
they stood idly by. But, as we all know, that
shameful pillage of the Jewish places of worship
foreshadowed the frightful mass murders
Auschwitz and elsewhere."
in

The United States Ambassador to Thailand,
Morton Abramowitz, has credited the inter-
national response to the Cambodian crisis with
"keeping alive a couple of million people."
However, he noted that despite international
governmental and voluntary participation which
has exceeded over $400 million, "the crisis is far
from over, and that while the response has
helped ease the suffering it has not been able to
answer the basic causes of the problem."
Abramowitz, a U.S. career diplomat, was
j addressing a meeting here of the executive com-
mit tee of the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee (JDC), the overseas relief
arm of the American Jewish community.
Listing what he termed a "litany of misery,"
he described the present situation of the Cam-
| bodians as "uncertain" and noted that "the
: harvest last year was bad and with the next
harvest still some months away there are serious
: Prospects for starvation and a repeat of last
: October when thousands came to the Thai-Cam-
: hodian border to be aided."
>^:::::-::::-:-:-:-:-x.:-:.:-:.M4^^w:-:-:-:-:-:-::-:-:-::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:;:-:;:-
Hadassah will hold its 66th national con-
vention at the Bonaventure Hotel in Los Angeles
A"g 24 to 27, Bernice S. Tannenbaum, national
president, has announced.
,o^Al our 'Mt convention in Los Angeles in
^64, another Gov. Brown greeted Hadassah.
Mrs Walter Lowdermilk discussed development
of the Jordan River water supply, and Hadassah
ftnd the Peace Corps were innovating programs
I to share technology and improve the quality of
["rein third world countries, Mrs. Tannenbaum
j said.
! "Our program will be juat as timely this
:uust," 8he declared. "In addition, this year
: Hadassah will elect a new national adminis-
I^Jtion, and we will launch the year com-
memorating the 120th anniversary of our
2. Henrietta Szold. Special projects will be
nnounced in conjunction with this celebration."
The eleventh Maccabiah Games will be held in
ft
g Israel July 6 to 16, 1981. Since the first Mac- S
:j: cabiah Games in 1932, thousands of Jewish ::
: athletes from around the world have taken part 8
:: in the Games, recognized by the International ft
:: Olympic Committee and the International Sports :
: Federation as one of the only six such inter- jjj
:: national events equivalent in stature to the ::
S Olympic Games. :
jjj Some 3,000 athletes and contestants from 30 ::
xl countries will take part in the ten-day event, :
:! participating in more than 30 different sporting |:j
events. The games will be held mostly in Ramat ::
:: Gan and the Tel Aviv metropolitan area. -j:
: Over 50,000 spectators are expected to watch ::
:: Israel's President Navon declare the Games open y.
x July 6 at the Ramat Gan Stadium and to witness :
>: the runner light the Maccabiah flame in honor of ::
x the Maccabees, who led the Chanukah rebellion y.
':> against the Greeks more than 2,100 years ago, in :
jij whose memory the Maccabiah Games are :
S dedicated. :
w:-x::-x-x-x-:::-::-x-:-:-:-:-h-w*x-Xv:::::<::-:-:-:-::-:x-:- i
:j: Zev Hymowitz, director-designate of JDC- ::
: Israel, the agency responsible for the Israel
:: programs of the American Jewish Joint Dis- ::
:|: tribution Committee (JDC), has formally ::
: assumed his responsibilities, according to Ralph -:
$ I. Goldman, executive vice president of the JDC. ::;
| The recent dedication of a new headquarters |:|:
$ building for JDC-Israel on Givat Joint (JDC ::
:: Hill) in Jerusalem at the end of June marked the x
: formal transition, said Goldman. He described ::
: Hymowitz as a skilled educator, social worker ::
:: and administrator who, "having familiarized ijij
x himself with the responsibilities, is prepared to ::
: face the challenges." g
The JDC-Israel program budget is $10.7 j:j:
: million and is concentrated in a number of ::
j important areas care of the aged, care of the ::
:: physicially and mentally ill, services for the 3
x handicapped, development of community cen- ::
| ters, manpower training, and Religious, Cultural ::
" and Educational programs. ::
Attorney General of the State of New York Robert Abrums
(center) presents Martin Miller (right), of New York City and
Williamsport, Pa., with a plaque given by the American
Association for Bikur Cholim Hospital, Jerusalem, as Rabbi
Chaskel Besser, president of the Association, looks on. The
honoree established the Florence Miller Pediatric Neurology
Diagnostic Pavillion at Bikur Cholim Hospital.
Hussein Happy Over
Franco-Iraqi N-Deal
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) King Hussein of Jordan has
approved Franco-Iraqi nuclear cooperation and said "it
is extraordinary that Israel, which has failed to sign the
non-proliferation treaty, should complain against Iraq
which is a signatory of the Vienna Convention" for the
international control and supervision of nuclear reactors.
The King, who left France for Bonn, conferred over
five hours with French President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing on the Middle East.
IT IS UNDERSTOOD that the two men have been
in general agreement in their evaluation of the situation
and in their belief that the Camp David agreements are
unworkable without Palestinian participation.
Hussein, who was the guest at a banquet in Ver-
sailles' Trianon Palace, called on Western Europe to act
"so as to obtain Israel's withdrawal from all Arab
territories, including the Arab part of Jerusalem, and the
recognition of the Palestinian people's legitimate rights
on its national territory."
The King is currently on a tour of Western Europe
to try and drum up support for a more dynamic Euro-
pean participation in the search of a solution to the
Middle East peace process.
AJCong. Protests TV
Program About Hitler
Admirer Winifred Wagner
>
X
:-x-xx-x-:-x-x-x*:*x*:< Shulamit Aloni, one of the most persistent x
fighters for human rights and religious freedom :
in Israel, said that Israel is in an acute crisis and :
warned that if no major changes are forthcoming x
"Israel will turn into a ghetto with an army."
The outspoken Aloni, who is deeply involved 5
in the struggle for women's rights, is one of x
eight women members in Israel's Knesset and :
the lone representative of the Civil Rights Party.
Aloni said that if Israelis want to resolve the
current crisis they have "first of all to get rid of
the occupation over another people, the Pales-
tinians. Secondly, we have to order back to
Israel all the aliya emissaries here and thia, in
itself, could make the biggest aliya year Israel
has ever known." She said Israel has to re-
evaluate its relationship with diaspora Jewry.
"We must turn Israel into a state that's a
challenge to world Jewry and not a Vatican,"
she said.
:-:-Xv:-x-x-x-:-:-x-::-:::xx-:-:-x-:-:-:-::-x-:x-:-:-x<-:-x:-::::-x-x-:-x-aS
NEW YORK (JTA)
The American Jewish
Congress has protested the
rebroadcast by Channel 13
of a program about Hitler
admirer Winifred Wagner
as part of the station's
month-long "Salute to
! Women." Channel 13 is a
public service station. In a
letter to Robert Kotlowitz,
president of WNET-TV,
Jacqueline Levine, chair-
person of the A J Congress
i National Governing Coun-
cil, declared:
"The American Jewish
Congress is deeply disturbed that
Channel 13 is presenting, for a
second time, 'The Confessions of
Winfred Wagner,' described in
your 'Community Alert' as 'a
close friend of Adolf Hitler for 22
years' who 'reveals why she
became a Nazi and other facts
about her life.'
THIS WRETCHED and
deeply offensive film when first
broadcast resulted in
letters to us from our members in
the Metropolitan area expressing
their deep dismay at its
presentation. It is doubly
distressing that it should be
honored with a second showing."
Ms. Levine added: "The Nazi
experience could have been
covered by any number of
outstanding films showing how
Jewish women lived and died in
the camps. To present a
glorification of Hitler which is
the clear purpose and intent of
"The Confessions of Winifred
Wagner' is an obscenity that
degrades Channel 13 and its
'Salute to Women.' "
Mrs. Levine wrote to Channel
13 on July 11. One week later
Channel 13 replied with a note
from Jayne Ward of the station's
viewer service. Miss Ward wrote:
"It is difficult to rebute your
disturbance that Channel 13
chose to air "Confessions of
Winifred Wagner" but felt you
might be interested in the at-
tached press clip describing why
the "Reflections of the Third
Reich" series was presented by
, Public TV in the first place.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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